The west shore. (Portland, Or.) 1875-1891, October 01, 1878, Page 60, Image 26

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" Yes," said a man, a he bent his
elbow to laise the twentieth glass, "it's
overwork that kills."
( )ld hells can lie nude as good as new
ones. OKI '.i llrs i an't.
When patents yield up theii dough-
Ins in marriage, they do it with mis-
Don't put off until to-morrow that
whieh you inn do to-day, unless vou
me jjomo; Info the poetry line.
One half of the Ik-cs in San Monica,
Cal., were lost last year, says mi ex-
t i.t 1 1 c-. IIojk- it was the tail hall'.
Still idol ire more frequent in spring
lime, hut line inwardness only cnutc
with the green apple season.
A Piqua girl, who hud 1 quarrel with
a lover, remarked to a friend that " she
warn! oa squeezing termi with thai
li.iud any inoro."
The real journal Uti ere rapid
ly dropping off. rlaymond, Ben
iMtt, Greeley, and now Bryant And
out phyaicwn has m! vised us to take
A pi cat he 1 who believed that lire m-
Miraoce waa defying the Lord, is now
living in a harn until hi- congicgation
I in Rod him tnothei house.
"Mow our thing bringi up another!"
ai.l a lady nlworhed in pleasing retro.
h , hoi.. "Ye," replied the praetii i
I..iIm,, " in emetic, m UMtance.'1
1 1 1 1 m
nen .1 I...IH-I enlcts the viiiittim of
a buay editor, and tha editoi iaya,HGlad
to s,T you're hack," what does he
men '
A harrfiH.t g)ri kicked a hutglar out
.r a booae, and an obaerving mule wen)
Ih IiiiuI 1 Ih ham and wept.
ropici Uoolngkal diacnaaion, Prln-
1 qui " as it i old. 1 01 wanner a
hundred u ai. ago than ,,t preaent '"
Pupil (honeetii i-"I realh don'l recol-
le. I, sir."
Dial was a good I),.,,,,jt ,v w)(
lold his fathet that if ! would buy him
1 pony, he would Im hJm hey, fhc uoa
1 It hen it was too rain) foi nod
bam b be out.
W hat is that w huh no man wants,
WiMCh, II in) man hat, he would not
Prt with w untold wealth? a bold
"Unlhant .ml impulsivr people"
aajfi aa aachaooa, -have me!"
lll.Hlls,vc w.(,r .c (lv )ki u
k'rl MM . v. s. '
A IVxju man ihol his 0000001 in a
"hie I and ,s w w.iluig ., ,., ,U(11
I. It U.k. as if tflc , ha(,
lren thot
I'lie tU Im.t tH,. w-iiiij; ma,, who
worn out in S day,- raiai m hh cw
WMIe tU.iii.1 mil am ..jv,,,,,,,
w ii-re bat ted fhall drew dwarf
WM a..ts to bar at I hand, loth.
A young lady told her lover that she
liked Shakespeare very much, and that
she read it when it first came out."
Then she proceeded to scan a magazine
to ice what the winter styles were.
The reason an urchin gave for being
late at school, Monday, was that the
boy in the next house was going to
lfavc a dretaing down with a hed-cord,
and he waited to hear him howl.
( )ne of our fashionuhle youths donned
Ins fust silk hat and cigar, Saturday
evening. He got along well enough
with the cigar, hut he had to give up
the hat it made him sick at the
A negro hoy was driving a mule
when the animal suddenly stopped and
refuted to budge. "Won't go, eh?"
said the hov. "Feel grand, do you? I
s'pose you forgot your ladder was a
Most old-fashioned people have come
to the conclusion that one can have re
ligion and a cushioned church pew, too,
hut it took a good many hack-aches to
convince them.
The other day a hit of a hoy called
at the side door of a good-looking resi
dence, and told such a sorrowful story
that the lady of the house was not
stingy in throwing provisions in his
batkeb Happening to look into the
front yard, after a few minutes, she saw
the strange hoy mixed up with her
three or four children, and she called
"Hoy, what are go doing there?"
"I'ccdin' these half-starved children,"
he promptly replied.
"Hut those aie my children," she in
dignantly exclaimed.
"M ikes no difference to me," he said,
as he hroke of aiuithi-r nine ,.f
.... , "svv ... mag,
When l tind a young un cryhY for
"row, ..n.i ready to swear that he hasn't
lusted nie lor OV'l-r vi.-n- 1'... .
stop butineai and brace him up.
I lav.-ii t vim ii.. i ..i I.-.
............. K, vlval wmlL. w;llst
which 1 could put on this dirty little
She looked up mid down to sec if
l U canassers I'm the p heathen
were in si.'ht. ami il..-.. ..l... ll i
. . ', w K'-'ooe.l
WJ broom and ran that .ympathetic
lii ii- ..tit ..Itl... '
-1 ii lM1- ;iki,
(H Si aii. M.MTo. Tl... I
- IJ til III
""'" Of Oregon engraved upon our
Slate seal l ".Mis VoUt l'r..,riis,"
which traoaiated int.. EnglUh, means
She Rat with her own wings," or, in
ll WOfda, -She goes it alone."
The "Host Tramn" ...I.......:
I , t'liit, i wist'
known M the "Oregon Mechanic," anl
evehtor f the dafima abor WorU
,jmui crowd, at Sacra-
An imai.s. A contributor writes
When an animal is laboring under any
protracted disease and is feverish and
thirsty, I recommend that an occasional
draught of Acidulated wnter be ofllioi
and if the animal will partake of it much
good may he expected from it. In
human practice we find that when the
patient is feverish, and labouring under
an alkaline diathesis, acidualated drinks
are indicated, and very frequently pre
scribed, and thus the fire of the fever is
lessened and the thirst quenched. A
very excellent and acidulated drink
may he made as follows; Take of
sulphuric acid one ounce; water two
gallons. Two such doses per day will
suffice for cattle or horses. This mix
ture also possesses tonic properties, and
is highly serviceable in disease of ty
phoid character, and in cases of debility;
especially when the patient sweats pro
fusely. It is useful also in diabetes,
bloody urine, passive hemorrhages from
whatever part they may arise. In ca
ses of diarrhea it has a very marked
effect ; yet in the latter case the quanti
ty of water should be lessened.
I advise our farmers who are in lo
cations where the services of a veter-1
inary surgeon cannot be obtained, to
keep a small supply of sulphuric acid
on hand, for it might be the means of
often saying the life of a valuable ani
mal. The acid must he kept in a hot
tie with a glass stopper, and if the farm
er has no graduating glass to measure
the quantity, let him pour aslnall quan
tity at a time into the water, and
when a slight acid taste is secured, that
is all that is wanted. A drachm or so,
more or less, will do no harm.
Thk First Wkodinc;. We believe
in brevity, in coming to a point at once
in wasting no time. We, too, like
short courtships, and in this Adam
acted like a sensible man he fell asleep
a hachelor, and awoke to find himself
" '"arricd man. He appears to have
popped the question almost immedi
ately alter meeting Miss Eve, and she,
without flirtation or shyness, gave him
a kiss and herself. Of that first kiss in
the world, we have had our own
thoughts, however, and sometimes, in
poetical mood, wish we were the man
that did ,t. Hm the deed is donc-the
chance yvas Adam's and he improved
it We like the notion of getting mar
ned in a garden. Adam's was private. .
No envious aunts and grunting grand
'""thers. The birds of the heaven,
were the minstrels, and the glad sky
ug its light on the scene. One
tli'"g about the first wedding bringi ;
T'ccr thoughts to us i spite of its scrip- i
"'fal truth. Adam and' his wife were
rather young to marry; some two or
Inrcc davs atit. im.i: l
- . i -s-s-vmiiig io me sages
e"icr; w.thout experience, without a
and Men " "thinK but IoV'